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that is the other part of that equation -- pressure them to seal that border with guatemala, and also in guatemala and in honduras and el salvador, you have a circumstance where the political leadership there in the government is aiding and abetting this messaging, probably because it partly results in remittances to the 16-,t that these 17-year-old people, when the children get to the united states, the expectation is they will find themselves in the work force and that remittances will go back to those countries, and that is an advantage. astley, it is a pressure valve probably, also, in these governments, and these are largely dysfunctional governments to the extent that the united states weighs in with pressure on these regimes and pushes for policies which are le, and also policies that do not encourage the citizens to make this very dangerous trek all the way up through mexico to the u.s. but there is other steps obviously that the administration should be taking, can be taking. one is the messaging in central that immigration fraud, those who commit immigration fraud, will be returned. thes
,800 miles from el salvador, guatemala and honduras to the united states. the obama administration has been blaming it on endemic poverty and rising violence that grips those countries. the president's critics say his language seems to hold promises of amnesty, that those are the statements that are to blame for all that is happening. let's consider the facts. central america is violent, there is no doubt. honduras has the highest murder rate in the world, in fact. el salvador, fifth highest, guatemala, the sixth. but sadly, there is nothing new in those rankings. those countries have had the worst murder rates in the world for at least the past two decades now. and, yes, poverty levels are persistently high in those central american nations. but all three of them also have lower unemployment rates than the united states. that's right. honduras and el salvador's average unemployment rate last year, 6%. guatemala is about 4%. three years ago, u.s. border patrol agents were catching fewer than 4,000 illegal immigrant children from el salvad salvador, guatemala and hondu s honduras, but this
larger group from honduras, el salvador and guatemala. their trip from mexico took ten days. >> very tired. >> reporter: victoria, her daughter and all the rest are exhausted. >> this is a scene that repeats itself every day, every hour here along the rio grande. after this group comes in, they can expect to see another one very soon. >> reporter: just down the road we discover another group of mostly young men who ran and hid from the border patrol. all terrain vehicles, helicopters and dogs swept in to find them all. to try to stem the immigrant flow, the patrol has sent more than 300 extra agents and academy grads to the valley where officials are starting to see a bit of a slow-down now. >> we were seeing about, apprehension rates about 1,400, 1,500 in a 24-hour cycle. now on average we see about a thousand. >> reporter: no one is sure if this is the start of a downward trend or if the flow of families and young amies will start to rise again. >>> a new report is shedding light in the chaos surrounding last cement's deadly shooting at the washington navy yard. the d.c. police dep
la llamada crisis humanitaria viene de guatemala salen huyendo no sÓlo de la violencia de las estampillas sino -- de las pandillas sino tambiÉn de la violencia de las familias. >>saliÓ el 20 de mayor de su natal en guatemala. dice que huyÓ de los golpes y maltratos del padre de su pequeÑa hija sobre todo cuando llegaba ebrio y abusaba de ella. >> es a vivir de nuevo y no sÉ... ya siento que necesito ayuda sicolÓgicamente. >> se armÓ de valor y salió con su hija de casi tres aÑos. 10 dÍas despuÉs de partir ya estaba en arizona. y los coyotes la dejaron cerca de la patrulla fronteriza por 3000 $, y con indicaciones muy caras. >> tenÍamos que caminar hacia donde estaba la torre y cruzar y cruzar la barda. y luego ya migraciones nos miraba y venÍa por nosotros y nos levantaba y asi fue. >> estos testimonios preocupan a las organizaciones guatemaltecas. tienen mÁs de 30 aÑos sirviendo a esta comunidad, dice que ni siquiera en tiempos de guerra salieron tantos de ese paÍs. >> de abordar los datos que hemos obtenido, mÁs de 50.000 guatemaltecos se ha
jazeera. >> three weeks', we told you about a boy from guatemala, ramos suare suarez who died on the border while training to make it into the united states. today more than a thousand miles from the u.s., he was buried back in his home country. you are about to see footage of his father claiming his son's body. tens of thousands of undocumented minors mostly from central america have arrived in the u.s. in recent months. >> the actor tracy morgan is out of rehab a month after a deadly crash in new jersey. the former saturday night live star suffered a broken leg and fractured ribs when his limo was hit by a wal-mart truck. it killed another passenger. he filed a lawsuit against wal-mart against the is dent. he alleges the driver fell asleep at the wheel and claims wal-mart should have known he had been up for 24 hours before the crash. americans use 100 billion plastic bags each year. many find their way into our nation's water wafrlthsz threatening marine life. >> that's why cities are passing laws to restrict their use. but as al jazeera's natasha g inform ame reports, in f
and demand from the governments of guatemala and honduras and el salvador, that they create the safe conditions for repatriation so they are humanely treated. we need to restore order and deal with the necessary exceptions. for those who have just reasons to seek asylum here. >> allow me to show you what conservative syndicate charles krauthammer said. stopping this wave is not complicated. a serious president would go to congress tomorrow proposing and change in the law mandating that central american kids get same treatment and get subject to immediate repatriation. is it that simple? >> i suggest that the president foster the conditions for the arrival of the surge of children along the border. that did not happen until 2013. in 2012, the president sent a clear messages to decrease the number of deportations. that fostered the conditions. along with the poverty and violence. >> i hear you saying that, but here is where i'm coming from. respectfully, you have colleagues like jeff flake and john mccain, two republican senators introducing legislation to change the law for which you
three countries. honduras, guatemala, el salvador. you can see where they're coming from right there and make no mistake they're as much running to the u.s. as they are running from terrible violence back home. here's why, take honduras, it's not only the murder capital but the world's murder capital at the rate of 187 homicides per 100,000 people. a little perspective the rate in chicago was 15 per 100,000 people, so this is more than 12 times worse. the worst city in the u.s. if you were parents, you just might want to risk sending your kids to the u.s. as well. and you might think the journey to the u.s. would begin with a terrifying dash across the border. but the reality on the guatemala/mexico border couldn't be more different. our cnn's gary tuchman is in guatemala city right now. gary, you went down there to check all of this out and see how tough it is. how tough is it? >> reporter: well, miguel, for central americans, undocumented migrants who want to get across the guatemalan border to mexico, it's very easy and inexpensive. we've done it both ways as reporters legal
. >> how about this. meet with the president of honduras, guatemala. just meet with them. sit down and say. >> the president of mexico too. >> why not encourage a central america spring. why not? because they love our country so much -- >> you just started revolution. >> let's export our country there. that's american imperialism and everybody hates that. >> bring them to lower manhattan and occupy wall street. don't you think the obama donors would love that. >> no spring this year. >> stay tuned we're just getting started. greg will tell you about a new war in america next. later, my fool of the week. back in a moment. avo: waves don't care what a take them on the way you always have. live healthy and take one a day men's 50+. a complete multivitamin with 7 antioxidants to support cell health. age? who cares. if yand you're talking toevere rheuyour rheumatologistike me, about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain. this is humira helping me lay the groundwork. this is humira helping to protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing h
in a garbage dump outside of guatemala city. deborah walters will set up tomorrow in a kyak. al jazeera caught up with her right before she left. >> reporter: deborah walters isn't your average grandmother. she paddles her kayak all over the world, week's long solo journeys through the arctic. >> you can get closer to the wildlife. you are slowing down. you are seeing more of the world around you. you are feeling really immersed in the environment. >> her next journey will take her farther than she has ever gone. 2,500 miles to the atlantic and the caribbean. >> i am kayaking solo from maine to guatemala. and when i tell people i am doing that, most people say, are you completely nuts? but my favorite question was: what we want wrong in your life that led you to this? actually, what went right in my life was i joined a group of rotarians and i visited the garbage dump there. >> according to nonprofit organization safe pages, many scavenge the dump, they are trash pippingers, some of the poorest people in one of the poorest nations on earth. deborah first began volunteering at the school safe
crossed the u.s. mexican border with three-fourths of them originating in hon dur ross, guatemala and el salvador. local tension centers in texas, arizona and california have be overwhelmed by the influx. attempts at housing the immigrants elsewhere in the country have been met with resistance and protests. president obama on his fund raising trip to dallas, texas, delined to visit the somewhat distant texas, mexico border. and was criticized by both republicans and democrats for failing to do so. after all, he had air force one. but he dismissed the visit nonetheless. >> there's nothing that is taking place down there that i am not intimately aware of and briefed on. this isn't theatre. this is a problem. i'm not interested in photo op, i'm interested in solveing the problem. >> the president says this knowing that texas governor rick perry wanted the nation's leader to stee complexity of the situation firsthand. >> what has to be addressed is the security of the border. you know that, i know that, the president of the united states knows that. i don't believe he particularly cares whet
tleez people north is crippling poverty and out-of-control violence in places like guatemala and el salvador, desperate for some kind of future, they embark on long and dangerous journeys of thousands of miles or more to reach the u.s. only to find out it was for nothing. >> i think it's fair to say that a good number of them were surprised that they were being detained. i think they expected to be apprehended and simply let go into the interior and they're surprised that they're being detained and sent back so quickly. >> now, republicans and some democrats have said no way to the president's request for nearly $4 billion to deal with this crisis. does the administration have a plan b? >> reporter: well, miguel, i wouldn't characterize this proposal as completely dead yet. what we're hearing from some lead republicans on this issue is they want to see more conditions on that money before they can sign off on any of it. we're also seeing a lot more movement on capitol hill in a couple of different ways. just yesterday we heard from arizona senator john mccain. of course arizona is a
poverty. in guatemala, 54% of the population lifs below the poverty line. 60% in honduras. more than 36% in el salvador. many of the children making the harrowing trek over the board rer trying to reunite with family members already here in the united states. family members who are seeing the tide turn in the u.s. economy for the better. mark rosenblum is deputy director of the u.s. immigration policy program. anna navarro is a cnn contributor and strategist. mark, this surge in unaccompanied children is obviously pushed by smugglers convincing people now is the time to come, gang violence. our reporters are spoke within families who are trying to escape gang violence. but the improving american economy, that is a factor, too, isn't it? >> yeah. we know in genus economic conditions are a big pull factor for unauthorized imsegregation and a lot of these kids who are traveling to the u.s., their trips are being financed by family members who are already here. >> we know, marc, that the first jobs to be gone in the recession were things like hospitality, they were builders, they were const
violence back home. we follow one woman whose journey started in guatemala. she traveled 3,000 miles crossing three countries in search of her husband and her safety before ending up in washington state. here is kung law. >> reporter: speeding down a highway in northwest washington, this is the end of a long bus journey. you are seeing the beginning of an undocumented life in america. we first met pe troe that and her son, rudy, 38 hours early, 1,300 miles south in el centro, california. her toddler, so exhausted, sleeps through the interview. >> reporter: as his mother recounts the nightmare of their life in guatemala. "i just want us to live," she says, "and it wasn't going to happen at home." gangs threatened to kidnap and kill rudy unless she paid them. they'd already broken both the legs of her father and killed another child in the family. to escape a death threat, her husband had already slipped illegally into america last year. she would do the same. two weeks ago, like so many others, she slipped easily into mexico at the guatemalan border. but shortly after she crossed the
from guatemala. "i would have given her away to a serial killer, i was so desperate," said another parent of her adopted daughter. these parents weren't simply venting, they were actively offloading children. it's called private rehoming -- a term first used by people seeking new homes for their pets. what we didn't know, what no one knew, was how often this was happening, and what had become of the children who were given away. because parents handled the custody transfers privately, often with strangers they met on line, often through nothing more than a notarized power of attorney, no government agency was involved, and none was investigating the practice. the federal government estimates that overall 10% to 25% of adoptions fail. but no authority systematically tracks what happens to children after they are adopted domestically or internationally. to quantify the frequency of rehoming, we conducted a deep dive on one of the online forums where this activity was taking place. we meticulously examined more than 5,000 messages posted on the yahoo! bulletin board going back five ye
and children living in a garbage dump just outside of guatemala city. debra walters will set off tomorrow in kayak, and al jazeera caught up with her right before she left. >> reporter: walters is not your average grandmother. at 63, the retired scientists paddles her kayaks all over the world. >> you travel alone you can get closer to the wildlife. you're slowing down. you're seeing more of the world around you. you're feeling really immersed in the environment. >> but her next journey will take her farther than she's ever gone. 2,500 miles from the atlantic to the caribbean. >> i'm kayaking solo from maine to guatemala. when i tell people i'm doing that most people say are you completely nuts? but the question was, what went wrong in your life that led you to this? actually what went right in my life i joined a group of people going to guatemala and i visited garbage dumps there. >> reporter: earning less than 5,000 per day, the trash pickers are some of the poorest people in one of the poorest nations on earth. debra first started volunteering at the school that safe passage built nine
delivering that message in person earlier this week when he visited guatemala. >> the democratic members of the spanish caucus are set to meet with the president later this week. >> we don't have specifics beyond that in term of its timing but we know the congressional hispanic caucus has said it's really going to urge the president to take bold steps to reduce deportation. we've heard from a series of members of that caucus, including gutierrez who says he hopes the president will extent similar relief to those people in this country who have been eligible for legalization under the bipartisan senate bill that apparently is not going anywhere. the house republicans aren't going to take this up right now, but they're helpful president obama unilaterally can do things to allow the people already here and are not high priority to stay in this country. this obviously is a really big challenge for this white house right now. on one hand, they're trying to be strict and really to push back and not allowing more people to come here and to deport more undocumented immigrants. at the same time,
country into another seems hard to imagine, but the conditions in el salvador, honduras and guatemala would be hard to imagine. that is the "inside story." >> hello, i'm ray suarez. it's been fascinating watching the american reactions to the surge in unaccompanied minors, children traveling on their own, trying to cross the u.s. border from mexico to central america. some have reacted with horror, worried first about the welfare of these kids. others have shown more concern about whether and how quickly the migrants can be sent home in order to stop the human flow from guatemala, el salvador and honduras. still others have used what president obama calls a humanitarian crisis totally opposite. this unfolding challenge a proof for th the call for immigration reform has been a failure. or using the same events as proof that it needs to be fixed and right away. today on the program a closer look at the condition of these communities and the gamble of accepting kids north. orth--sending kids north. >> reporter: 15-year-old trekked 2,000 miles in hopes of beginning a new life with his fat
seems hard to imagine, but the conditions in el salvador, honduras and guatemala would be hard to imagine. that is the "inside story." >> hello, i'm ray suarez.
, guatemala, or el salvador. they are eligible for the legal process, but on monday, the white house say that most of the children will not qualify for humanitarian relief. and will not have a legal basis to remain in the country. a claim that president reiterated during his visit to texas wednesday. >> their parents need to know that this is an incredibly dangerous situation. and it is unlikely that their children will be able to stay. >> that's cold comfort to the parents who already know that incredibly danls situation is why their children left in the first place. a widely cited survey of 404 unaccompanied minors found that no less than 58% of the children were forcibly displaced because they suffered or faced harms that indicated a potential or actual need for international protection, and on wednesday, the new york times described the extent of those harms in gruesome detail. children tortured, beaten, shot, and killed in a surge of gang violence that the times concluded is a major factor driving the recent wave of migration of central american children to the united states. it's w
their home countries. specifically the central american countries of guatemala, honduras and el salvador. inside one texas shelter where those children, some unaccompanied, and others with their families, where they're living. >> reporter: after traveling hundreds of miles, these central american families find a glimmer of hope at a temporary shelter at sacred heart catholic church in mccallon, texas. [ speaking in foreign language ] most are fleeing violence and poverty in their home countries, arriving exhausted, with nothing but the clothing on their backs, laceless shoes and a manila folder handed to them by immigration officials with documents in english. they say they don't understand. [ speaking in foreign language ] this woman says she travelled with her 2-year-old son stanley by foot and by bus from her home country of honduras. nearly 1,500 mimeles until she made it to america. then turned herself into immigration authorities. few meals along the way, the fear and trauma still clear on this family's face. she didn't leave anyone behind, but hopes to reunite with her lus in nort
and send them back to guatemala. they have to have a procedure. the president is enforcing that law and that is what people are complaining about because they haven't taken the kids and literally shoved them over the border back into mexico from whence they did not come. >> well, i would agree that the immigration context, the balance of authority between the legislature and the executive and the degree of the discretion that the executive lawfully has is actually more complicated than former governor palin suggests. i think other examples of things the administration have done are better examples of refusing to enforce the law. again, i don't think they rise to the level that would justify impeachment but i think there are other examples where the administration has failed to uphold its responsibility to faithfully execute the law. >> stipulating that everything is more complicated than what the former governor of alaska suggested -- >> fair point. >> -- i would love to know what on earth it is that the grounds -- first of all, the impeachment question is really about the base of t
to guatemala. she wants to raise money for some of the poorest children. >> deborah is not the average grandmother. the retired scientist paddled all over the world, including journeys to the antarctic. >> if you travel alone you get closer to the wildlife. you feel immersed in the environment. >> deborah's next journey will take her farther than she's ever gone. >> i'm kayaking solo from maine to colorado. >> when i tell people i'm doing that most people say "are you nuts. >> actually, what went right in my life. i visited the garbage dump there. >> according to nonprofit organization more than 7,000 people, including 1,000 people scavenge the dump outside of guatemala to survive. earning less than $5 the trash pickers are some of the poorest peep in the poorest nation an other. >> i smlt the rotting garbage, fete the dust, saw the vultures circling and i talked with the parents supporting their families by sav epinging. i knew i had to do something to help. >> reporter: to help, deborah planned this journey, raising $10,000. the journey will take a year, camping along the way and rel
salvador guatemala come in at numbers four and five. fleeingds are often sexual violence, targeted gang recruitment, gang violence, drug cartel-related violence. and so the question really is, how desperate must you be to send your child on a journey like this it one? think we as a nation should be proud, actually, that we are and as a place of safety protection by others in other parts of the world. in new haven,next connecticut, on our line for democrats. good morning. morning.ood host: go ahead, tony. caller: yes. i'm a strong democrat. i have nothing against children. i think the united states should worry about the young in carst are being left in this country, doing more about that there. also peeves me is that there are 3.1 million people that had lost their unemployment benefits, people that are economy,oney in the and congress and the president don't seem to think about these american people. children,hing against but these immigrant children aren't going to put back the economy. into look around the united states. we shouldn't have no homeless benches.eeping on park i think it
. it brings a lot of people on the 1,200 mile trek from guatemala derailed last week. second thing, we heard some of the immigrant smugglers have been using a sales pitch saying you have to get in by june 30th. totally arbitrary. not based on any fact at all. maybe people believed it and maybe they have missed it. maybe that's it. or the most optimistic rope, maybe the mental from the u.s. is filtering back down the. no guarantees you won't be september right back. >> thank you very much from mission, texas. >>> the call girl accused of killing a google executive with heroin. police think they may have a lethal link to another victim. just who is this woman? that's next. what does an apron have to do with car insurance? every time you tie on an apron, you make progress. and we like that. because progress is what we make, too. then you'll know how uncomfortable it can be. [ crickets chirping ] but did you know that the lack of saliva can also lead to tooth decay and bad breath? [ exhales deeply ] [ male announcer ] well there is biotene. specially formulated with moisturizers and lubricants,
are crossing this recover to get from guatemala to mexico. >> i've been coming to this area for years. usually when i'm here the situation is bad. now the situation is very tense, very bad. i truly fear it's about to get a lot worse. >>> all righty. maybe the coffee isn't even made yet. doesn't matter. just lay there in bed and just rest. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. this is "new day" saturday. who says you cannot go home again. >> i'm trying to figure out what that guy was saying. did anybody else understand anything he said? >> we know he was talking about lebron james headed home after four years with the miami. he's going back to cleveland. >> you know that i love this. i'm a cleveland girl. i love it. >> come on, ohio. >> he will once again wear a cavalier jersey and return to his home state a little older, a little wiser but of course in time for the 2015 season. >> look at the fans that have scorned him. look at them now. he's the hometown hero again. they lined up to buy lebron jersey, you know, since they burned them before. >> the calves owner, even he slammed lebron as
, honduras, guatemala, even under the will beforce bill, if you are an adult or if you are a child with an adult, you're not entitled to see a judge. you're not entitled to a hearing, you're supposed to be turned right around and sent back over the border. >> they're holding them and providing them lawyers. all this stuff. it's not necessary under the constitution or law. >> congressman, there are two specific things i want to ask you about as it relates to the law. number one, the president like any other law i've seen makes changes on his own laterally. number two, he made a conscious decision thought to enforce the immigration laws, the act of 2008 where there is a separate and distinct classification for people from central america versus, for example, mexico. now, the president was lobbied by the aclu and others in june not to have the same standard where they could send these kids back. can you change that, the president talks about building consensus. would he do that? >> absolutely. i've been talking to members of the house. we're ready to fix that because, sean, it is so g
$300 million interestingly would go to the state department to help guatemala, el salvador and honduras known as the northern triangle of central america or the north bay as they talk about it down there, help those countries repatriate these people. and also start an advertising campaign that says don't come. it's unsafe and it's illegal. that was dismissed today by the top appropriator in the house as too much money. they said that they will go -- gwen: too much money or the wrong way? >> too much money and potentially spent the wrong way. they're reviewing what exactly should be done. house republicans are at least. they're going to put forth some policy proposals and potential solutions next week. once those are in place, the bean counters will sit there and try to figure out how much money is there. the other problem is republicans are saying some of this is not necessarily emergency funding that it's being done through the normal spending process. and so probably could be worked out that way. >> ed, backing up for a second, so the immigration problem is one that has existed for a
the government of mexico or the government of guatemala and the government of mexico and i've of a guatemalan border or the u.s. border are doing anything to stem the flow of illegal immigrants fit into this country? >> i don't have any specifics as to that, but in my dealings, know they are concerned about that. >> are they doing anything to stem the flow of the you know of or not expediting? >> if confirmed by will give you that answer. >> i think you should know more about it before you come before this committee. we are hearing -- adelle would like to have that answer quickly because the facts are stubborn things. that is, they are expediting these people across the guatemalan border and a u.s. mexican border -- mean, i glance at the evening news can tell you that. general, we are hearing from inside syria and from all sides syria that the equipment and isi s was able to get ahold of to sell their lightning like success is now flowing into syria. in fact, we have even seen on the internet pictures that are now inside syria. see you have any information about that? >> senator, and a classi
the presidents of honduras, el salvador, guatemala and mexico and say every one of your people from the countries we're going to keep an accounting what it's costing to keep care of essential needs before we send them back home, which is what we're going to do. and every time plus interest we're going to take from what we would have provided you in some form of aid. why aren't we doing that, lou? that's the first step. and the second step is let's just get real, create a secure border. i know people say it's impossible. there's nothing impossible. the impossible is to believe that we're safe in this country. here's the question we better be asking -- if kids can get across the border that easily, 8, 9-year-old kids, what do you think a terrorist can do? you think a terrorist is going to come through jfk airport and file the papers. no go to the southern border and walk across when he can. lou: and your reaction to the editorial, the op-ed piece today by bill gates, by warren buffett, talking about, and sheldon adelson, telling the american people basically you don't understand, we know what's bes
texas. los padres de gilberto ramos recibieron los restos de su hijo en ciudad de guatemala. con los ojos llenos de lÁgrimas, y con la voz quebrantada curva de gilberto decÍa que haría cualquier cosa para que le devolvieran su hijo con vida potente los niÑos no se arriesgan a ir a estados unidos. mÁs adelante hablaremos de otro aspecto de esta crisis humanitaria. abusos sexuales cometidos contra las migrantes que cruzan la frontera. ♪ ♪ >> las autoridades del condado de santa cruz, restaron un hombre que, presuntamente, engaÑÓ varias jovencitas harÁ que les mandaran mensajes de textos con fotos provocativas. se hace pasar por un familiar que, supuestamente, habÍa cambiado su nÚmero de celular y le decÍa de menores, te mandara fotos en trÁquea de baÑo para enviarlas a una agencia de modelaje, que no existÍa. un juez de auckland reiniciÓ los procedimientos ante una demanda civil por homicidio culposo, impuesta por los padres del adolescente. esto despuÉs de la decisiÓn de los fiscales del condado de no causar al oficial, a quien hiriÓ mortalmente al menor. en san
, el salvador, and guatemala, a failure by the obama administration. is that a contention you agree with? you have a policy prescription of what obama should be doing about the crisis on the border? >> i suspect what the governor is referring to is the inability of mexico to block the guatemalan border, and that is an area where we could work with the government in mexico in order to help them develop -- and in order to pressure them, friendly, because that is the other part of that equation -- pressure them to seal that border with guatemala, and also the fact that in guatemala and in honduras and el salvador, you have a circumstance where the political leadership there in the government is aiding and abetting this messaging, probably because it partly results in remittances to the extent that these 16-, 17-year-old young people, when the children get to the united states, the expectation is they will find themselves in the work force and that remittances will go back to those countries, and that is an advantage. lastly, it is a pressure valve probably, also, in these governments,
telÉfono grabado en la hebilla del cinturÓn. su cadÁver fue repatriado a guatemala, donde su padre lo recibiÓ para darle su Último adiÓs. >> mÁs al norte los nicaragüenses parece que vienen con todo. >> asÍ se proyectarÁ la ruta para conectar el ocÉano pacÍfico con el atlÁntico. >> del canal cruzarÁ el territorio nicaraguense de este ahorro estÉ con esta longitud total de 278 km, incluyendo un tramo de 35 km en el lado de nicaragua. >> luego de varios meses de estudios, el presidente de la empresa hk, a quien el gobierno de nicaragua entregÓ la concesiÓn del proyecto, del plan que supuestamente duplicarÍa el producto bruto interno de nicaragua... >> una vez abierto el canal, ese canal va a ser el punto mÁs importante del comercio internacional, que conecta oeste con el este. >> con una inversiÓn de mÁs de 40.000 millones de dÓlares, el gobierno y hkmd comienza las operaciones en el aÑo 2020. ya se preparan para poder dar abasto a las 50.000 plazas de empleo, que aseguran ofrecer al gran canal. >> de alguna manera para adecuarse a la gran realidad de nicaragua, esta
en el desierto. el cuerpo fue repartiado a guatemala. >> entre el desconsuelo de sus familiares y llegÓ el cuerpo del adolescente que muriÓ cuando intentaba llegar a estados unidos. >> mucho dolor. serÍa un gusto verlo, pero vivo. >> don vicente recordÓ que aunque le advirtieron que no emprendiera el viaje gilberto lo tenÍa decidido. la familia lo ayudÓ a juntar 1500 $ con la ilusiÓn de reencontrarse con su hermano de trabajar para ayudar a su madre. >> por la situaciÓn que se encuentra la mamÁ, está muy enfermo. la familia estÁ preocupada. >> el joven de 15 aÑos saliÓ de guatemala el 17 de mayo y hace unas semanas lo encontraron sin vida en la joya. muriÓ por deshidratación. ah su padre recomienda que nadie lance a esa aventura. >> van peligrando. >> aunque gilberto no estÁ, su sacrificio parece que no fue en vano autoridades guatemaltecas han empezado a brindar la ayuda a su madre y tratamiento mÉdico. >> padece de ataques epilÉpticos. el programa de servicio social le brindÓ un andador. >> las autoridades han iniciado una fuerte campaÑa para ev
de los pasajeros. >>> llegaron a guatemala los restos del niÑo de once aÑos hallado muerto en el desierto de texas el mes pasado, el cuerpo del pequeÑo que habrÍa emigrado con el deseo de llegar a chicago trasladado a la capital guatemalteca en el vuelo comercial, lo recibieron su padre y dos tÍos, el padre conmovido dijo que los niÑos no deberÍan emprender esta peligrosa travesÍa. >>> que no se vaya, ahÍ van peligrando que por poco pueden entregar la vida. >>> el niÑo tenÍa escrito dentro del cinturÓn el nÚmero telefÓnico de su hermano en chicago y asÍ fue que pudieron finalmente identificarlo. >>> las familias hispanas que viven en el noreste de ohio han tenido que luchar prÁcticamente solas contra el fantasma de la deportaciÓn, lori montenegro nos cuenta como fueron unidos y han ido transformando el temor en activismo y el esfuerzo ha comenzado a rendir frutos. >>> nos cansamos, eran hombres, mujeres, hijos. >>> verÓnica pacheco dice se cansÓ de ver a familiares y vecinos siendo deportados, igual que ella su hermana esperanza. >>> me voy a poner las pilas y vo
uno de los primeros vuelos a la ciudad de guatemala con 126 migrantes... take vo ... que fueron deportados desde los estados unidos. ---90 de los deportados son mujeres y formaron parte de las miles de personas que estan detenidas en los centros de ice. topvo cesar ---y tambien a la capital guatemalteco llegaron hoy los restos del niÑo de once aÑos que murio en el desierto hacia el sur de texas cuando intentaba cruzar la frontera sin documentos... ---el padre de gilberto francisco ramos juarez acudio al aeropuerto para recibir los restos de su hijo que fueron hallados el pasado 30 de junio a menos de una milla de la linea fronteriza entre mexico y texas... vo-blanca ---ante esta situacion, el papa francisco sigue muy de cerca esta crisis de niÑos migrantes en la frontera y ha expresado su preocupacion y angustia por el futuro de los pequeÑos. ---segun un exiliado argentino que se reunio con el sumo pontifice, el papa est muy enterado de la crisis. take 3 angle shot cam blanca -- momento de revisar las temperaturas actuales.. cesar -- pasamos con gabriela dellan.. buenas tard
of kids and adults rolling north from guatemala, honduras el salvador but first, the reception they are getting when they come here. the secretary of homeland security visited the boarder. jay johnson, the guy in the white shirt had a message for anyone trying to enter the country illegally, he said we'll send you back. unmexican undocumented kid haves not sent back. administration wants more money for the judges to hear cases. however, many immigrants never go before a judge. they are sent on their way with summons to appear and many never do which may explain why bus loads sparked angry protest at receiving centers in the southwest. more on that right now from our randi kaye. >> we want. >> justice. >> reporter: in league city, texas, they are fighting mad using their voice and vote to tell the federal government don't even think about it. while there is no plan to bring any children who have illegally crossed the boarder to this community, the sit advertise counsel voted on the issue anyway, passing a city ordinance this week banning the processing and detention of undocumen
to be vaccinated than american children. for example, unicef reports that 93% of kids in guatemala, honduras, and el salvador are vaccinated against measles. that's better than american kids at 92%. last year, one of the largest measles outbreaks in recent history happened in texas. >> this sprawling texas megachurch near ft. worth is the epicenter of the outbreak say health officials. >> and today, lord, i thank you. >> at least 16 cases have originated here. seven adults, nine children. the youngest, 4 months old. and many home school. officials say 11 had no measles vaccines. with no medical records of complete measles vaccines for the others. >> that outbreak helped make last year the highest annual case count in over 20 years in the state of texas. meanwhile, as noted by the "texas observer" neither guatemala nor honduras has had a reported case of measles since 1990. joining me now, rachel pearson who wrote that piece in the "texas observer," she's a student at the university of texas. rachel, what prompted you to write the piece? >> well, i was really concerned about the fear that peo
further down to el salvador, the percentages are lower, 6%. if you go down to guatemala, it's 5% and honduras, 3%. these areas are driving this latest rush as people are convinced if they can just get here or get their kids here, they can stay. and if you talk about this processing system to get them out, to a degree they're right because it has been clogged up. the average amount of time for processing someone has gone to around 500 days or more. that's a long time to be here. the idea of expediting it and get people out much, much quicker, is clearly, erin, about sending a message with them. if they can get more of those people to go home to those places and say it doesn't work, that might take some of the pressure off the border. >> tom, thank you very much. and this is obviously putting a lot of scrutiny on the president and how he has handled this crisis. joining me "outfront" maria car doe that and matt lue lewis. maria, let me start with what tom just said there. 500 days. that is appalling. >> i agree. and i think the focus needs to be to try to get that to be a lot fast
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